OCR Interpretation


The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 07, 1916, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-03-07/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for Six

MATERIAL PRICES
STILl ADVANCING
JOB PRINTERS AND STATIONERS
ARE DISTURBED.
Paper and Inks Rise Remkrk'.ibly?
^funiiiiic Onotations on the
*?? ??ei %
Latter Offered.
The State.
Job printers and stationers are very
much disturbed over the uncertain condition
c/ the market in everything used
ia the manufacture of printed wo.k
and of the standard lines carried by
stationery stores. Paper prices nave
advanced sharply, and as a rule rates
on printing inks are given only on re
quest, a'l standing quotations bein^
withdrawn. A prominent ink makei
v. rites that one ingredient entering
into the manufac;uie of black inks hag
advanced 300 per cent.
Unprecedented Advances.
January and February witnessed
continuous and unprecedented advances
in the price of raw material,
and the failure c? sulphite importers
and rag packers to make adequate
deliveries on existing contracts forced
writing paper mills making higher
grades to obtain a large portion oi
raw material on the open market at
current prices, necessitating the most
marked advances mat tne writing paper
business has experienced in years,
Manufacturers of high explosives
find that they can buy rags, process
them and utilize them as a base for
guncotton at a cost of 2 cems to 2
cents iess per pound than the present
price <.4 raw cotton, and thus offer
a new outlet for packers of the better
grades.
;The further fact thai Great Britain
on February l. placed an embargo on
the export of all paper makers' materials,
and that Sweden placed one
on the export of all pulp, has not helped
in holding down prices. Those
grades in which new rag cuttings are
largely employed liave had to take the
sharpest and heaviest of the advances
made.
To ag^iavate ifurther the situation,
the demand for bond and writing papers
has been increased by leaps and
bounds, so that manufacturers are
sadly behind iheir orders, and many,
/* ^ iwoKil ifr* +/v c z\/vi
KJLi dCWUiil UI IUC11 luauiilt* IU owait
deliveries of raw materials are unable
to obtain full production from their
mills.
The demand for these grades for export
has reached a point where prices
offered for immediate deliveries are
alluring to some of the manufacturers
and adds another bull factor to the
general situation.
Practically all manufacturers have
advanced prices 20 to 30 per cent., the
market showing examples where even
havir advances have been made on
medium priced grades heretofore sold
at prices slightly under market for
similar qualities.
Some Increases Cited. '
One of the largest paper mills in the
country recently wrotes as follows:
''13 /Vrt 1 V* rv f i 4 wt A ? K rt f/\??
rvt:a.iiz,iii^ ciiai it liiaj' uk: uuiuuii jlui
you to explain to your customers the
advance in prices of papers, we are
giving you be'ow the old as well as
new prices on various materials which
we use in making coated and uncoated
papers:
^: ?-I o ... i~ *? oo
v. as-trm Ads i? x-- cciiis, iiu? 11 tu--u
cents; alu.11 was 1 cent, now 3 cents;
soda ash was 65 cents hundred, now
2 1-2 cents pound; rosin was $3.73
barrel, now $6.50 barrel; bleached sulphite
was $2.65 hundred, now 3 3-4 to
4 1-4 cents pound; satin white dry
weight was 5 cents, now 9 cents; aniline
color was 40 cents per pound, now
$20 pound; fourdrinier wire was 29
cents square ioot now 39 cents; woolen
and cotton f eIts have advanced TO
per cent to 40 per cent; thirds and
"blues were $1.35 per hundred, now 2
1-S cents pound; bleach was 1 1-4
ctnts pound, now 7 cents (unobtainable).
If you will make use o.~ this information.
we belie-, e you will find it
easier to explain to your c-ustome:s
tr.e advance in the cost of papers.
The color situation grows more difficult?some
dyes and colors formerly
employed are no longer obtainable at
any price. Manufacturer's are compelled
to use substitutes, less reliable in
the matter of uniformity in strength
and density, and variations in shade
are common and must be expected.
White paper also must be expected to
snow some variation in snade, as practically
all whites are artificial and the
delicate corrective colors formerly employed
are not now available.
VERY LATE EASTER .
Ash. Wednesday comes this year on
C i 4V\Y?An*f T7opf a* /-vr? Ciin _
-. 1CV1 \,LX. O H1HVU till \/WO J_X?OCd V/ll OUUday,
April 23. Eleven years ago Easter
fell on April 23 and alter the opproaching
event it will not come again
?o late until 1943. According to the
experts, Easter will not come on April
23 again until the year 2,000.
Subscribe to The Herald and News,
GRA>D JTRORS FOR YEAR;
PETIT JURORS FOR MARCH
i:
1 The court of general sessions will
j convene at Newberry on March 20,
with Judge J. S. Wilson presiding.
There are several important cases to
be tried and a number of prisoners in
j
jail awaiting the court.
On Friday the jury commission drew
the grand jurors for the year and 36
petit jurors for this term of the court.
Under the law si xof the grand Jurors
: that served last year will be members
; a the grand jury for this year. They
' i were drawn at the last term of court.
1 The first six in the list are the hold
I uva s. '
(irand Jurors.
s! D. C. Reid.
j P. B. Banks.
; I .J. T Summer.
*| T. W. Henderson.
; | T. Roy Summer.
; j W. J. Cromer.
T1 T 1
II . LJ. JLictlltolUI u .
W. F. Ewart.
ij r. J'.:. Rogers.
; D. H. Ham.
, I L. L. Dominick.
;! Geo. A Livingston
51 Caldwell Ruff.
: j B. L. Dominick.
J. H. iWicker.
' T. L. Sliealy.
E. Lee Hayes.
C. L. Watkins
Petit Jurors for March Term.
Otwey Salter.
i j S. B. Jones.
i j J. R. Long.
i H. L. Dominick.
i j . F. Lathan.
| Z. W. Dennis.
, J. W. Swindler.
J. Ben Cook.
I 0. S. Richardson.
.; A. A. Cleland.
.1 B. H. -May-bin.
j G. W. Suber.
i a n w aison.
J McK. Hutchinson.
r G. F. Oxner.
j A. E. Lominick.
J. M. McKittrick.
D. R. Senn.
R. X. Taylor.
0. A. Felker.
i William B. (Wise.
i E. Shealy.
i - 1 |
S. S. Callahan.
Emanuel Cromer.
H. L. Boulware.
J. R. Cromer.
D. D. Darby,
j A. C. Wheeler.
. R. I. .Stuck.
L. A. Bobb.
H L. Fellers.
i W. J. RufT.
M. L. Cousins.
j F. H. Campson.
J110. A. Peterson.
; A. H. Dic-kert, Sr.
i ^
^ * jKuLUwScKT4OPOUND?^ai^Ib^l0wi
!. til so match $1.15. Selected New, Live. Clean. SaniL
~ - - ofl tary Feather*, Bert Feather proof Ticking. Sold
i t. l nn unT duv >.a?
Wk2^flH uiuucj uai*. (uaxauicc. w ?w uw
BUH anyone at any price, until you get the BOOK O#
BS9 TRUTH, our big new catalog, mailed FREL
I Write a postal card TODAY. Agents Wanted. )
AMERICAN FEATHER * PILLOW COMPANY*:
DESK S 29 NASHVILLE, TENN*
t
invigorating to me ruic aim diCtCiv
i
The Old Standard srenera! strengths! ing tonic.
; GROVE'S TASTELESS c'.iill TONIC, drives out
MalTJia.curiche ;t'ieblood.and builds jpthesystem.
A ftue ton r For atluits a ad cL ldrea. S)c
I ouDSCrxDe to iiie neraia ana -*ews,
i
i
i A n<ir^ +1
1 JL VXU1 U
I , of Rural Tel
i
We are anxious to se
other parties and connects
condition as to furnish eff]
owners of rural lines are r<
I we want to co-operate wit
a 11 i:~ - 4.1
lined icquiic a ti
sionally if the best servio
| recommend that every 1
| overhauled at least once a
I experienced telephone mai
cost of this work when d'v
of the line, makes the ar
small, and this cost will b<
improved service.
If the owners of rural
tion are exneriencinc troul
will appreciate their talkin;
Manager or writing us fi
what we can toward helpi
dition of your line.
! SOUTHERN BELL T
AND TELEGRAPH
BOX 163, co:
ECONOMY AND WASTE.
(By Rev. \V. M. Whiteside)
The above caption is of vital interest
to the Christain church. Econcmy ar.d j
waste stand or.c over against the oth- ,
er. Indeed one seems to be the ever- j
lasting enemy of the other. During
the past three years in my work I
liane been contrasting the amount o\
money wasted with that which is used
in carrying 011 the work cf the kingdom.
Some facts will suffice to justify
this article.
When it Began ?nd Why.
Between the ages of twenty and
thirty years the habits of economy or
j extravagance are permanently Jormed
j At the age of sixty 95 per cent. cen;.
I
j of men are either objects of charity
or are dependent on their children. A
I man's habits between the aces of 20 ^
| and 30 will determine whether he falls j
in with the 9r> per cenf. or the remaining
five per cent.
How to Begin.
Thcusnds of business concerns as j
well as individuals have S'one to the
bad because they liad an inadequate
system of bookkeeping. The three
j richest women in America are said to
be Mrs. Hetty Greene. Mrs. E. H. Har- j
riman and Mrs. Russell Sage The.
are said to have followed closely the'
following rule: "Practice economy and |
keep accounts."
Mr. John I). Rockefeller is said to |
have begun Ledger A at eight years j
j d age, after driving a good bargain j
J in the sale of some turkeys his
mother had given to him. Much
c,'-' Mr. Rockefeller's success is due :
to his early habit of keeping accounts.!
i Besin an account with yourself to- |
day. Write in a book {he things you
buy and soon you will be able to cut
out many worthless articles. You
also find yourself purchasing at
ter prices.
Yulut of Little Things
Mr. E. H. Harriman, the railroad
king of America is said to ha ve saved j
i metal cliDs taken /.rom the sheets of
paper found in his mail and to have
torn off the blc.nk pages of paper and
!aid them aside for use in writing
Memorandums. When a \isitor made
some remark about it Mr. Harrimtn ;
said: "So man can afford not to be
saving of every trifle. Only the poor
are wasteful."
Soft Drinks.
I found in one small mill town '-hat'
I
j $11,000 worth of soft drinks were j
' shipped to the drink stands in one
r year. I suppose there was an average
j profit of 50 per cent realized on tlie
j sales which would make the goods cost
j the mill people $16,500. In ten years
j the mill people could build and pay J
i for a cotton mill worth $165,000 by j
T J. _
; saving tins one item. 11 is a uummuu :
i thing, to find a laboring man who!
drinks two and three "dopes" per day. {
It has never occurred to him that his j
habits are equal to a reduction of from ;
ten to 15 cents per day from his wages.
1 Church members give ten cents per
day for "dope" and five cents per!
week tor preaching the gospel. I j
1 nni-nr /-? r-o n 1- Q r-nno -Vnl d in m V HfP T ;
iiV ? V/i UiUilU U. WVU> VV/*M. AAA A?? - ?
j have not formed any taste for it, con,
sequently suffer no inconveniences.
One man is substituting sweet milk
on ice for "dopes." The people want j
something cold and seem to be glad tc !
make the change. Why not each mill j
encourage such a movement? It would '
\
o Owners
ephone Lines |
e that all lines owned by
th no aro Iront in cnr?V?
/U TT Alii U9 &4A V/ AVL/L All WyU\^ll I
I
icient service. Where the ,
^sponsible for their upkeep,
:h them.
lorough overeauling occa- j
e is to be obtained. We
ine connected with us be
1 xl- A? A? 1 X
year, ana mat at least one
a assist in this work. The
yided among all the patrons
nount paid by each man
3 more than onset by the
telephone lines in this secble
with their service, we
g the matter oyer with our
ully. We will gladly do
ng you improve the con
ELEPHONE ,/|j\
COMPANY UlSIJ/
LUMBIA, S. C. j
add much to the health of the laborer.
Buying on Installment,
Things bought on installment always
come high. I knew a man to
buy a piano |:or $6zo casn tnat was
selling regularly at $T>00 on monthly
payments. iThe story is afloat that a
woman passing by a furniture store
saw a small center table which she
liked. The salesman informed her that
the table could be bought for $2 on
installment or $1.50 cash. She said,
"Well, 1 will take the table on the in- ailment
plan and pay you $1..">0 down
on it." ?.Iany of our people formed
the habit of doing business in this
w;-y and have never found out that
men ni". luring the same goods
ror one-fo'.:rth and in many instances
one-third less money.
Building ;:iKi Loan. ^
Recent'/ I 'ie;^ a ; afternoon meeting
with a number of young married
men. rhcy a!! worked in the same
mill and drew about the sine wages
each week. I discussed economy
and wastt- with tiioin. Only one out
of the bunch ! bd saved any money
during 191 ."> and he had the largest
family to provide for. One of these
had an income of $24 per month ahove
his wages and his wife worked most
ci the time and yet he was in debt.
We had a frank, free open conference
Each one told his condition. I took up
building and loan with them. They
all agreed that each one of them could
carry ten shares. I worked it out on
the black board. They never had a
lesson on such things before. They
agreed to besin af once.
Recently eighty men out of one mill
village marched to the beat of the
drum up to the bank and took out
building and loan. A new vision has
come to each c/1 these men.
A new day has come to the wage
earner of South Carolina. He is des
lined to own ms own nome ana provide
a bank account for his family.
In 1912, the year before I began
work with tlie State board I was offered
a bet:er salary than are now receiving
if I would devote all cK my
time to teaching the mill people how
to save their money. I loved tlie Baptist
cause too well to yield to this
strong temptation. At present I am
away from home almost all the time.
Under the above proposition I could
have been at home a few days each
week. I preached and practiced
economy while in the pastorate. The
first bex-ause I saw its need, the second
because I felt it.
While I was pastor of Green Street
church we had in our membership 23
widow women. Much of my slary was
raid by those women and their children.
The pleasure I might have gotten
out of smoking a cigar would have
been taken away by the knowledge a
the fact that my money had been earned
by hard labor.?Baptist Courier.
Only One "BROMO QUININE;f
To get the geraine, call for i ill name,
i*l VK BKOMG QUININE. Look for signature oi
V. GROVE. Cures a Cold in Ons Day. Stop*
J headache, aud worics of. cold 25c
LIV
Takes th
WHI
One Way
You feel bad, take ea!o
feel a heap worse. Go 1"
J ? - x.. 1 3
ana go 10 ueu. ^au t
You hate your friends. !
sicker!! sickest!!!. Thre
four days you drag a
before you feel like hust
IT 15
V
Liv-vei
A s
We
r.;Wf
Newberry
QUALITY SE
For All Ai
C?iVT7Ci T 7 A11V ITnl
iAtOUVC JUU1
from hot, penetrating, cr;
damaging soakings when
from grease off your own
the garage man. You car
advantage, after two yea
upholstering is in fine sh;
j STOP THAT LE,
manufacture new covering
J ust slip new covering cm
WRITE FO
M. I. Mc^
RACINE
CAKOLIXA PEOPLE TELL
OF STOMACH REMEDY
Suffereis Find siviit iteuei Dy use
I of Keraarkable Treutment,
I
Stomach sufferers in the Southeast
and. in fact, all over the country, have
found remarkable and efficient results
from the use of Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy.
iVlany Lave laKen mis reuieu.y <mu
tell today of the benefits they rej
eeived. Its effects come quickly?the j
first dose convinces. Here is wfoat
two Carolina folks have written:
W. R. DAVENPORT, Parker, N. C ?
"For years I have suffered from a disease
which puzzled doctors. I heard
of your remedy and one bottle gave
me relief. Your full treatment has
about cured me."
| J. E. ERWIN, Winston-Salem, N. 0. i
I ?"I am satisfied through personal use |
j of the powers of your remedy. You |
! Viawa nrs.rr A m T7 11 f Q
| u<tvc saiicu uij i
' Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives permanent
results for stomach, liver and
intestinal ailments. Eat as mucih and j
whatever you like. No more distress j
after eating, pressure of gas in the j
I stomach and around the heart. Get one I
i
l rtf vnnr rtnw and trv 11 I
UUtV-iC Ul JUU* M33* 'w ? ? ~ -- y -- j
on an absolute guarantee?if not satis- j
factory money will be returned.
j
CHICHESTER S PILLS I
I \0 /r^v THE DIAMOND BRAND* A I
TK * ~ax~. ? A -?, ?_ 1.4 # /.\ I
Ciil-cbea-ter 6 Diamond ttrnndX^Os !
V^5v X?IM? in Red and <roid nirtallic^wV
Vv' ?sealed with biue Ribbon.
165 2^, Was Take no other. Biiv of your *
[' - fjf Uruge'^t- AskforCIIl-CMTES-TERS
) (_ f\V niA>1?M> f*>KAKI? PILLS, for ?5
i ? /ears knowups Best, Safest, Always Reliabk
I ? ' GOLD CY DRUGGISTS EVERV1VHFSF J
-VER-1
ie Place of
CH IS YOUR V
A
mel* dT^llk Y(
lorae 9 lax
eat. next
Sick! 0 lax i
e or the i
bout you
ling. gripi
J PLEASANT TO i,
r-lax 50c a
^ A
Ure cure for constipa
! guarantee Liv-ver
% 1*7
;r & w
- So
I
AT COVERS
itomobiles '
lolstering and protect it
acking sun rays, from
it rains, cats and dogs,
hands, or the hands of j
t sell your car to better
rs service, because the
ipe. 4
AK in your top. We
js for tops for all cars.
jr old bows. J
R PRICES
iVOY CO. 1
wis. I I
RUB OUT PAIN 1
with good oil liniment. That's j ]
tirotr fn cfnn
i| ouiwoc ff ajr otwp i| ?
{[The best rubbing liniment is U
MUSTANG j
LINIMENT /
Good for the Ailments of '
Horses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Qood for your own Aches, ^
Pains, Rheumatism, Sprains, {
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c. 50c. $1. At all Dealers. j
NOTICE OF Fi>AL SETTLEMENT.
Xotice is hereby given that the undersigend
as administrator of C. W.
Bishop, deceased, will make final settlement
on the estate of said deceased
as such administrator in the office of
the probate judge for Newberry
county on Saturday, March 18, 1916,
and immediately thereafter apply for
letters dismissorv as such administra- - f
tor. All persons holding claims
against the estate will present them
duly attested before said date and all * fl
persons indebted to the estate will jj
make paymenet.
GEO. W. BISHOP, J
Administrator of C. W. Bishop, de- >4
ceased. M
2-22-3t
^AX j
Calomel 1
'AY?
nother Way
)u feel bad, take Liv-verat
night. Feel better I
; morning. Take Liv-ver- 4 I
daily in small doses 'and |t
nore \ ou take the better J
feel. No sickness, no M
ng; "feel fine as silk." ^
AKE I
Bottle
\
tion
_lav
?I*A
eeks A
_? 1
uth Carolina i

xml | txt